Filters: Tags: pet (X)5 results (106ms)
This project used species distribution modeling, population genetics, and geospatial analysis of historical vs. modern vertebrate populations to identify climate change refugia and population connectivity across the Sierra Nevada. It is hypothesized that climate change refugia will increase persistence and stability of populations and, as a result, maintain higher genetic diversity. This work helps managers assess the need to include connectivity and refugia in climate change adaptation strategies. Results help Sierra Nevada land managers allocate limited resources, aid future scenario assessment at landscape scales, and develop a performance measure for assessing resilience.
The text file "PET.TXT" contains the hourly computed potential evapotranspiration (PET) data from January 1, 1948, to September 30, 2014. This data is computed from average daily air temperature, average daily dewpoint temperature, daily unadjusted wind travel, and daily solar radiation using the Fortran program LXPET. This program is documented in detail in Murphy (2005). Reference Cited: Murphy, E.A., 2005, Comparison of potential evapotranspiration calculated by the LXPET (Lamoreux Potential Evapotranspiration) Program and by the WDMUtil (Watershed Data Management Utility) Program: US Geological Survey OpenFile Report 2005-1020, 20p., https://pubs.er.usgs.gov/publication/ofr20051020.
pet, a small sequence distal to the pregenome cap site, is required for expression of the duck hepatitis B virus pregenome